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tv   Erin Burnett Out Front  CNN  February 23, 2024 4:00pm-5:00pm PST

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quick fix and it worked. he described it as one of the finest pieces of engineering that he's ever been a part of. >> it was really amazing. we were covering it for hours ago. it was pretty amazing watching. but if they can't get any data coming in from this lunar landing right now, is it still considered a success? this submission, it depends on and what your definition of a successful soft landing on the surface of the moon is historically speaking during the apollo era. during the first cold space race with the soviet union, a successful soft landing meant any landing where the spacecraft was able to communicate and transmit signals to earth. odysseus meets that definition. but if you're definition of a successful soft landing is landing perfectly upright. clearly it didn't do that, but i would say far more went right on this mission, then went wrong. >> kristin fisher, you know, your stuff. thank you. very, very much, kristin fisher reporting for us to our viewers. thanks very much for watching. i'm wolf blitzer in the situation room. i'll be back saturday 04:00 p.m.
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eastern for special coverage of the south carolina republican primary until then. thanks very much once again for watching the news continues next on cnn outfront, next shot down one of putin's >> prized spy planes crashes to earth. ukraine, taking credit now, as the war with russia hits two years. so what are russians think about putin's invasion? will be live in moscow plus potential new trouble for fulton county. da fani willis, new cell phone data is raising questions it's about the timeline of her relationship with her top prosecutor in the trump election case and voters in south carolina hours away from heading to the polls in the next crucial republican primary, nikki haley trying to close the gap with trump, will her tough attacks today help? let's go out friday good
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evening. >> i'm jim sciutto in again tonight for erin burnett and outfront tonight. putin's prized spy plane shot down. this is new video into outfront, which appears to show the moment a russia, a 50 spy plane is blown out of the sky ukraine's air force is taking credit tonight this is a rare and crucial aircraft used by russia to detect incoming ukrainian missile strikes and to help pick ukrainian targets on the ground. >> we're >> now two years into russia's brutal full scale invasion of ukraine. the cost in human terms has been enormous. and devastating many tens of thousands reportedly dead and wounded. charges. a vast war crimes by russian forces. and ukrainian cities in ruins from the beginning civilians have been the deliberate targets of russian air attacks. it remains the largest and bloodiest war in europe since world war ii and it's far from over. in a moment, i'm going to speak with
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the prime minister of estonia, kaja kallas, her country borders russia is a member of nato, providing critical aid to ukraine amid concerns that putin could spread his war to other countries, including nato allies that concern is part of the reason biden is hitting putin within new round of punishing us sanctions >> i am announcing more than 500 new sanctions respond to putin's brutal war of conquest and response to alexey navalny's death. because make no mistake. putin is responsible for aleksey's death >> tonight, alexey navalny's team is calling the ultimatum that navalny's mother is facing in order to simply get her son's body back, quote hell on earth, the kremlin refusing to hand over navalny's remains unless his family agrees to a private and closed funeral our matthew chance is in moscow today. he had the chance to speak with
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russians about putin's war in ukraine. now, entering its third year two years into his special military >> operation, the russian leader seems in crea, singly isolated but is putin commemorates russia's war dead is also vowing to press on his country on a war footing. in everything but name but i goes from cmr, we will continue to strengthen the armed forces in every possible way. >> his name storm, >> we know it is difficult for you and we will >> okay, in the countries east but this was a costly and fragile victory evil, planting
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a russian flag on the debri is fraught with risk but with russian presidential elections next month, putin seems key to bolster his image as a war leader. recently flying in a strategic bomber for the cameras with no real opponents, putin doesn't need sky high ratings but he seems to enjoy public adulation. meeting carefully organized crowds on a campaign visit to the russian regions the best christ, one young girl crowd. in fact, he's the only leader in path for nearly 24 years that many russians have ever known >> scholarship residual. >> we have a good president who will help us and we will win since this mother, i think the end is near that she had flower
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i'm not sure. >> once we get our lands back and destroy, are those scum says this one, we will win. yes, we pay a big price. she admits, but it's worth it but not all russians agree for more than a week now, people have been laying flowers at makeshift memorials to alexei navalny the late russian opposition figure, was provoked outrage privately, many russians hope this country this direction, we'll eventually change but few belief that change can happen soon >> matthew joins me now from moscow. matthew, i wonder, have we learned anything more about the timing of navalny is funeral giving the wealth, just punishing restrictions. the russian government is posing on his mother any memorial service
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>> now, what are those restrictions have converted into an ultimatum with the russian authorities according to the valleys team, saying that she has to decide now whether she is going to a private funeral in moscow, or whether the alternative comes into play. because they say they'll simply bury the remains of alexei navalny in that arctic penal colony. and at the moment, jim, we just don't know which way the navalny family and the valleys mother have going. i've gone. and so it could be any time. but in the meanwhile, look, people in russia and across the region are really watching carefully to see what happens next in russia. >> no question. good to have you there in moscow, matthew chance. thanks so much >> outfront. now, estonian prime minister kaja kallas, prime minister, thanks so much for taking the time today. >> good to be with you >> tomorrow. of course, marks the two-year anniversary of russia's full-scale invasion of ukraine ukrainian forces,
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they're running low on ammunition. russia is gaining ground in the east. do you fear the two years in ukraine maybe losing this war? >> why do we have to believe in ukraine's victory? and that means we also have to act accordingly. that's why we have several meetings with the other leaders. what more can we do? what more can we send to ukraine? because that is the rule of the battlefield but the one who has more ammunition can will win. so we can't afford russia winning. we have to support ukraine so that they can push back european, allies have been stepping up sending more ammunition, new weapons systems, but the us still has not renewed its military assistance to ukraine. and i wonder in your view, can ukraine defend itself? without us military aid
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>> of course it is very, very difficult. i mean, we in europe, we tried to do everything we can and definitely looking into our warehouses, what more can we give but of course, if us would be on board only, then it would be a huge help. but i think we shouldn't underestimate our own power is no question. which side has more power, but it has to be put in action and sent to ukraine. so that requires everybody who has been supporting ukraine to do there. most, to continue so estonia of course, does its part. it allocates 3% of its gdp to its own defense. this year. but, but you have told me at times in the past and you've said this publicly, that some european allies are not investing sufficiently in their defense and in the alliance's the do you believe that that is changing the war in ukraine is
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sufficiently changing their commitment >> first of all, we are investing three of our gdp to defense in estonia. but i mean, we are in this war for two gears now and i would have thought that when russia started its full scale war two years ago, it would have been a wake-up call for everybody to invest more to defense. it hasn't been so but now we see that countries are investing and surely, slowly but surely still doing this. the question is whether it's too late to do it. i hope i hope not >> just a week this week, estonia stopped a russian-directed influence operation. inside your territory, arresting a number of individuals, including russian nationals your country is clearly a target. it has been a target before going back to 2007, a massive russian
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hybrid attack then, and you've been very public saying that if ukraine falls, the baltic states, including estonia, will be russia's next target. i wonder. do you feel even stronger about that today, given perhaps russia's own perception that it is winning in ukraine first. of all. i've >> never said that baltics will be next. i've said that nato will be next. there is in nato, we don't have any first and second class countries. we only have nato allies. so attack on one is attack on all. >> if >> russia wins in ukraine, then they could test the nato and that means all of us, not only those who have a border with russia, but the second thing is that we have to be aware that russia is conducting the shadow war against soul of us. and i think here we are very aware of
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these kind of but operations, what they are very good at this sewing the chaos, supporting the fuel onto the fires that already in our societies. so we have to be very much aware of this and that's why we are making this public. and also advocating for others to do the same and you could say that that sort of interference certainly happening in this country as well. former advisers to former president trump have told me that if he is reelected, he will take the us out of nato. and as you know, he recently goated russia to attack nato allies who don't allocate 2% of their gdp, to defense, which you can continues to stand by, have a quick listen and i want to get your reaction >> i've been saying, look if they're not going to pay, we're not going to protect. okay. >> we don't want to be a stupid country any longer. >> let's just make your luck can defend nato countries if they haven't paid their two point, whatever >> yeah, soto for does if he is
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re-elected, do you have confidence that trump would order the us to defend estonia if it were attacked >> oh, well, we do our 2% as i said, we do 3.2%. so he wasn't clearly talking about us but besides that, i was seen in munich in the security conference conference and in one debate or panel, i was together with hillary clinton and he she said there that, listen carefully what trump is saying, because everything he says, he's planning to do as well so take him very seriously and i think everybody is taking that very seriously. it's not a surprise. i mean, he has been of that opinion longer already, so the question is, what what can we do about this? we still think that america i just states is credible most
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reliable ally in nato, and it should be like this because otherwise it is detrimental for the security of the world the biden administration hit russia with new sanctions today, some 500 targets in response to alexey navalny's death, but also tied >> to the two-year anniversary of the full-scale invasion. we've seen sanctions through the years on a number of russian entities, industries, et cetera yet the war continues extrajudicial killings continue. do you still have confidence in sanctions as a weapon of foreign policy? or is the sanctions policy failing in your view well, it's not failing what >> russia, once those to believe is that, oh, you know, sanctions are not working. they're hurting you more than hurting russia. this is not true. i mean, we see their economy in a very, very poor state. >> you have always expressed hope and i wonder as you're looking at this anniversary
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tomorrow, what are you hopeful about? >> well, first of all, maybe we were overly optimistic last year, but we should avoid the top of being overly pessimistic this year. we definitely have to believe in ukraine's victory because without the goal victory as ago, we don't achieve anything we'll be watching closely prime minister kaja kallas. thanks so much for joining us. >> thank you >> i'll front next to private investigator working for trump tonight, claiming that he has cell phone data that raises new questions about fulton county da fani willis is relationship with her top prosecutor data. that my next guest says could be devastated. plus we're just hours from the next crucial primary. both donald trump and nikki haley in south carolina making their final pitch to voters and it got personal and one year after the us shot down a suspected chinese spy balloon, officials are now
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>> effort to disqualify prosecutors in the georgia election interference case according to the investigator cell phone data shows that the lead prosecutor, nathan wade, may late night visits to the area where the da fani willis lived in late 2021. this is important because both wade and willis claim their relationship only started in 2022 after wade was already hired when did your romantic relationship with ms willis began? >> 2022. there was no romantic relationship with mr. wade until early in 2022, whether it'd be january or february or march early in 2022, correct? >> i will say sometime between february and april? yes, sir >> trump is arguing that if wade and willis were dating before she hired him to work on the case, then she personally profited should be disqualified and the case should be dismissed outfront. now, nick valencia is in atlanta. nick, i
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wonder what more you're learning about what this private investigators says. he uncovered in this case >> well, ultimately, just to be clear, the ultimate authority on this is going to be judge scott mcafee and what he allows to be admitted it did as evidenced in this case, he's the gatekeeper on what happens next year, but he has some more information to go off of. then he did just 24 hours ago, steve stayed out. the defense attorney for donald trump in this case suggests in his latest filing that he could prove that fani willis and nathan wade were not entirely truthful about when their relationship began, when they testified at her disqualification during last week, say now hired a criminal investigator who used subpoenaed cell phone data and cell phone information, which says that nathan wade's cell phone was located in the vicinity of fani willis is condo on at least 35 occasions in 2021 during the 11 month period. the report goes on to suggest that nathan wade cell phone was located. there are several times well into the late evening and early morning hours, and there was at least
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12,000 interactions between willis and wade by phone. that's a text messages and cell phone calls. so listen to this very interesting, because listen to what nathan wade had to say last week about this condo in his visits there during his testimony last week do you think prior to november 1 of 2021, you were at the condo more than ten times? >> no, sir. >> so it'd be less than ten times? yes, sir. >> so a phone records were to reflect that you were making phone calls from the same location as a condo before november 1 of 2021 and it was on multiple occasions to phone records would be wrong if phone records reflected take? yes, sir. may be wrong. maybe wrong so now in this filing, sadow is basically saying that wade was not telling the truth when he testified >> there and just a moment ago, jim, we got a new filing from the district attorney's office. they were forcefully pushing back on these claims. not only do they say that this cell phone data is not relevant
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to this disqualification hearing, but more important only they say in this filing that it does not prove that wade and willis were in the same place at the same time. ultimately, it is going to be crucial what is admitted as evidenced and the continuation to this disqualification hearing at continues next friday at 10pm jim, if alencia thanks so much outfront. now, let's dig a little deeper wind, goodman, our legal analyst and co editor in chief of just security, and stephanie grisham, former trump white house press secretary. good to have you both on tonight. ryan, if i could begin with you and let's just stipulate here. none of this affects the evidence against trump and his alleged co conspirators regarding election interference. this is about a hearing regarding the disqualification or whether it would be justified to disqualify the da or the lead prosecutor. but this new cell phone information, could it indicate potential perjury? and if so, would that be disqualifying? >> so the new information on the cell phone data if it
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proved to be reliable and the judge found a reliable then it could be devastating to the prosecutors because it would basically go to their testimony in which they both said that their romantic relationship only began in 2022. this would contradict that in which mr. wade said that he did not spend the night at special prosecutors. sorry, the district attorney's house or apartment and the evidence here is not just that he entered into her neighborhood, but on one occasion it says that she called him late at night and then an hour just about over an hour later, then he appeared at her apartment. there was there for several hours and the other one is that he leaves i like 330 in the morning and then he texture after he returns home just about an hour later at 04:00 a.m. in the morning. so put those together it's a deep concern and it could actually implicate whether or not they can proceed with the prosecution. >> so it's definitely a private investigator hired by trump's team. does this tell you something about how worried
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trump is about this particular case and the evidence in this case oh, absolutely. i think this shows he's very, very worried about it, and i think that fani willis has shown to be a very strong woman who's not going to back down from him. and no matter what he says, i think that that intimidates him as well. i think this whole thing is unfortunate. i don't know why they wouldn't have disclosed close this relationship at the beginning. i think that if you're going to go against donald trump, you need to know that his team is going to dig and dig and try to find anything that they can. and whether or not he's above reproach. we can all talk about that at some other time, but they should be above reproach if they're going to go after him. so i think this is unfortunate. i've said all along, i do believe they should have stepped aside and let somebody else to take the case. but as we'll see what happens ryan, do you believe the judge will allow this evidence in and i wonder how relevant you think the willis filing tonight saying that that data does not indicate what trump's lawyers say. it indicates >> so i think the judge is
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probably going to let it in. it's really up to him in his discretion. but if he doesn't let it in, then we have this cloud that overhangs the entire case and the trial and the like. so he might say, look, i mean given given the other side and opportunity to clear their names by letting it in. so i think that's one piece, but then of course, that's exactly right that they now get to another prosecutor's side, tried to fend off this information and say whether or not they think it's accurate for example, the idea that mr. wade visits her neighborhood, 35 times over nine months to me that particular part of it is not very incriminating or concerning. there's a lot in that neighborhood is like a nine-mile radius. so it's the other part that's maybe more of the concern that they need to rebut. >> understood. so 70 before we go prop of course, has spent a lot of time disparaging willis. he's posted about her on social media is called her names claim she's racist trump's made his vendetta against her very personal. and by the worst, is something we've seen in other cases going after a judge's clerks, you name it.
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>> what >> would it mean to trump both i've been really largely politically if she were to be disqualified well, no matter what i think, whether she was disqualified or not, i think this is going to be the perfect venue for him now to constantly talk >> about the fact that he's playing the victim, that everybody's against him. what he's doing right now, because as ryan is that many times like this, this has nothing to do with the evidence but this is meant to humiliate them. this is meant to put a cloud as ryan just said, over the case. and so politically, i think he's already got a win here, no matter what happens, he gets to say that this whole process was corrupt. and no matter what anybody and i believe no matter what fani willis and her team come back and say, even if they show proof that he was i don't don't know grocery shopping at 03:00 a.m. in her neighborhood. i think that no matter what the base and republicans will just just grab onto this and say, you know, the fix is in. >> and again, we should note does not affect the quite significant evidence of
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attempts to overturn the election in georgia. stephanie ryan, thanks so much to both of you outfront. next, republicans are struggling to respond to alabama's controversial supreme court ruling that frozen embryos are babies. could this hurt the gop come november a new images tonight from the spacecraft that landed on the moon, as we're learning the robotic lander is on its side, but still alive and well me and you was introduced >> you keep your head just like momtaz? >> guests to stay was much needed. we need to look like we play. >> but you see that colored
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favorite pair of jeans today. i'm taylor available on the apple app store or android the south carolina republican presidential primary tomorrow at six on cnn >> did i just hours away from polls opening for south carolina's republican primary, former governor nikki haley, and former president donald trump, both holding their final rallies in that state. with haley urging voters to help her stop trump's march to the nomination as trump is seeking a knockout blow >> i defeated a dozen other fellas. i just have one more fell. i gotta catch up. >> tomorrow. we're going to win this state and then we're going to tell crooked joe biden, you're fired, get added
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here. >> outfront now, south carolina republican strategist, chip felkel and basil smikle, former executive director of the new york state democratic party. good to have you both here, gentlemen, chip, if i could begin with you from me? everything you see in here on the ground and south carolina, will nikki haley close the gap at all with donald trump tomorrow >> unless you close it, obviously, she's not going to win. i think she'll probably get within 20 points maybe run an aggressive campaign, but i don't think she'll get much closer in that >> that's also so haley, of course, very publicly vowing to stay in the race, win or lose tomorrow. in fact, if she's already planning stops in colorado, michigan, minnesota, utah starting on sunday, you see the map there. in the simplest terms, and it is, of course her right to keep running. why do you believe she's staying in insurance policy for the gop if trump falters or is it something else? >> well, it could it could be a couple of things and they're not mutually exclusive. she could be laying the groundwork
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for a potential 2028 campaign, as others have said, she could be making the argument now that you could make later that she was the one that was trying to stop donald trump and trying to bring the republican party back to where until the party that she knows and was running in ten years ago but there's also this other issue of whether or not the donors this is the large donors will actually see a path for her and try to continue to fund her going forward. if she loses those kinds of donors, she really does lose the narrative and then operationally, she loses the ability to travel to all of these states and actually do that kind of groundwork. so i think both things can be true, but for her to be able to make the case to anyone that she should go forward. she's going to have to get the support of a lot of deep pockets to be able to do so chip we already know
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reproductive rights are already a weak spot to say the least for republicans. and amid tomorrow's primary, you're seeing republicans including trump himself rushing to say they support ivf after the alabama supreme court ruled that that embryos are babies. i want to play what trump just said it as rally, have a listen i strongly support the availability of ivf for couples who are trying to have a >> precious little beautiful baby i support the republican party should always be on the side of the miracle of life and the side of mothers and fathers and unify little babies >> the issue as you know, though, chip is that republicans are not seen by many voters as on the side of women's right to choose, right? what when and how they have babies. and i wonder even with these strong statements in support of ivf, given it was
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obviously trump's decisions that overturned roe v. wade. >> is this an issue of >> association for republicans here, right? that particularly women voters and others will look at this and say, here's one more thing, right? i have to worry about with republicans in power i think you're right there we already know that abortion is going to be a big issue in the fall with even republican women >> so this >> was an unfortunately for haley. i think she teed this up for trump with her stumbling the other day in terms of haston responded. so this is trump's seizing the moment to try to get back or push back a little. in terms of what's already going to be a big issue for republicans against biden >> yeah, it's a good point. i mean, because haley's answer, it seemed to at least agree with the point from the supreme court ruling, the alabama supreme court ruling, that rio's were in effect miners were children as you know, basil, democrats, of course, use roe v wade to motivate voters in the midterms seem to
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work and in a whole host of other special elections, since then, how are democrats looking at this? i've already seen very strong statements from biden and others seeming to capitalize on this. >> now, i think, i think democrats are right to seize on it immediately. i think what you do is two things. one, you can attach the most extreme policies in different parts of the country to any republican, right, because there's some that are going to not be so draconian, others more so and i think it doesn't matter. you attacked, attached republican to the most extreme and use that at amplify that for the rest of the country. but also, i think it is an important point that democrats can argue that if you don't like these policies, if you have donald trump back in the white house and a republican senate and house you better believe that these policies can become nationalized and that's a really strong talking point because i would imagine that over the last several decades, republicans wanted to do a few things, right? get their
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judges, conservative judges on the bench. flip state houses, which a lot of them word during the obama years democrats lost that thousand seats but now you have these states making these very very extreme policies. and those policies that even republicans can't embrace, that's a problem for a national ban legislation for national ban on the table. that's right. any republican speak about openly that's all. chip. thanks so much to both of you. watch political developments, to watch this weekend, and we will have special live coverage of tomorrow south carolina primary here on cnn that begins at 04:00 p.m. eastern time with erin and wolf outfront next tonight and incredible new image of the moon taken just before that historic lunar landing mission did not go quite as planned. >> but >> can we still call it a success? i'm going to ask a woman who's spent more time in space, that anyone and nasa's history and quote, if you don't control the fear, it will swallow you up. those are the words of ukrainian
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soldiers. the war enters its third year with no end in sight. we're going to be on the front line capital one's to matt >> thank you. don't want lights >> can you do this one? >> yeah. i see that matches shopping working, and relaxing online could attract various digital threats to >> improve your protection against them. just turn on nord vpn this cyber security absolute block web trackers and malware infected did sites. it will also encrypt your internet traffic without losing a smooth connection. choose the vpn recommended by forbes advisor. get the deal now, nord vpn cybersecurity built for every day. >> emily hasn't bought for issues and weeks so how is she
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>> tonight, a new image just coming in from the spacecraft that landed on the moon. there it is, the company responsible for the vision also revealing what happened in those tents. final moments right before odysseus landed on the moon actually tipped on its side as a touchdown >> i'm going to pretend that's the rock that the lander is leaning on we think we came down with like i said, about six miles an hour this way and about two miles an hour this way? >> and caught >> a foot in the surface and the lander has tipped like this. and we believe this is the surf, the orientation of the lander on the moon outfront now is peggy whitson. she has spent more time in space than any one in nasa's history, was the first woman to command the international space station. good to have you on, peggy. thanks so much for joining now no it's so exciting to be here to congratulate the intuitive
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machines team. they really pulled up a historic feat. spaceflights, never an easy thing and when you're doing something for first trying to do a lot of new first, there's a lot of problem-solving in along the way and they're team of engineers had to do a ton of problem-solving. i and i would call it some really sporting programming. >> and >> engineering in the last few minutes to make the blade successful. >> yeah, bill nelson told me it was a little bit of apollo 13 and that the final orbit to get that those other sensors up, i wonder when you look at this photo. this photo we should know taken before the landing about six miles above the surface of the moon what stands out to you >> well, the rough texture, everything, you know, they're trying to land things in a very difficult place. in the previous lunar landings have been done that easier places, but now that we know there's potential for ice water under the surface, this makes it an
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ideal place to land and to have futures stations or outposts where we might mind that water. and so it's really exciting to actually take on this big challenge and go to the harder spot >> let me ask you, i'm just curious about this because this was something of a machine controlled landing here. and obviously the advances since 50, some odd years ago during the apollo missions have been enormous in terms of technology and so on. but, you know, buzz aldrin, i mean, he was controlling the joystick when the lander happened in 1969 does it show that every humans help in these situations, right? because several of the other attempts at landings have had some issues on the moon >> well, that's definitely true, but we need to develop these technologies to do some automated maneuvers here and get more probes. there. the more we learn about the surface that more success let's hope will be when we send humans back. and so that's part of what intuitive machines is
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doing is developing those technologies and new information that we're going to need to be successful in the future. >> at this, this is part of that plan as, as you well know, to get humans back on the moon. but someday on mars, this, this craft would bring supplies to them just as someone like you who spent time in space physically as as a human being, how important is it to send people as opposed to just machine? ins and probes out to space to you. and for us doing things automated helps us capture a lot of information in advance and makes us more successful when we send humans, humans have the adaptability and flexibility to adapt to those changes that we mike find along the way but i think probably one of the most important aspects of this mission is how space is changing the paradigm of how we
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do space exploration is really changing it used to just be a government trying to do all this themselves are we are including commercial aspects, much like the company i'm working with intuitive machines were all trying to develop new technologies and use that innovative flexibility to go even further. >> no question, even depending on those private companies, peggy whitson. thanks so much great to have you on tonight. >> thank you so much >> for next two years into russia's brutal invasion of ukraine, you're going to hear from a soldier who is still in the fight even after cost him so much, including his eye and us fighter jets tracking a mystery balloon floating over utah. and headed east anderson cooper 360 >> next on cnn you don't know,
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i've gotta go >> thanks. john >> you to dream about it for years we were made to help you book minutes, meet noodles >> she's part short hair and part ninja. >> make the bissell cross wave hydro up its part vacuum mom steamer and an nemesis this'll a new breed of clean washington's proposed capital regulation comes with a steep price tag and they're forcing americans to foot the bill. they're new plan will make loans more expensive please in the cost of mortgages and car payments, than it will hurt small businesses, making it harder for them to access credit, meet payroll, and run their operations. ball well,
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communities to provide a better life for children. and there's a way you can help please call or go online to give just $10 a month. only 33 times today we urgently need 1,000 new monthly donors in the next 30 days to help the children. we support around the world. you can help provide food, medicine air, and protection. plus so much more of a child needs by calling right now and given just $10 a month, lay militia walked the whole nature i'm ligia or about choco books in one necessary rocks up there have all we need or 1,000 monthly donors in the next 30 days, please call our go online now with your monthly gift of just $10 thanks to generous government grants. every dollar you give can have up to ten times the impact. and when you call with your credit card, we will send you this, save the children tote bag as a thank you for your support >> talk to a content donya nika trouble. each fascia your small
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monthly donation of just $10 could be the reason a child in crisis survives please call or go online to hunger stops to help save lives today >> i'm jeremy diamond in tel aviv, and this is cnn tonight, two years of bloody, brutal combat, and i lost in battle and six months of hell in a russian prison. those are the horrors one ukrainian soldier
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has endured. and as the war enters another year, he is still in the fight. nick paton walsh is outfront if one man stories spanned all two years of ukraine's war, you might expect it had ended abruptly by now garcia but alexander is alive. a glass cy from the siege of azovstal. gratitude from surviving russian prisons, courage from battling in the summer counter offensive. >> and now >> exhaustion from fighting in kherson in a daring advanced across the river that russia claimed it ended this week two years ago. you remember shock. >> but >> russia's brutal attack, but also ukraine's bold defense. >> one official i knew, you know, this maduro, keep an years to no substitute nuclear
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about coupled, you know, who is now serving already four years around mariupol. he had a friend move his family to denmark, and slowly is unit fell back to the azovstal plant unaware of the iconic battle, it will become what was the worst part of azovstal. >> you saw the record of this mutation three received the so you know, competitor tuples, >> neely. >> is there a flashback that is most vivid to you >> you got to read them for breaking of xor a wild north muslim luminate because of three possible roberta a show with 400 colleagues died, 45 taken prisoner. he said surrender. the worst feeling
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you print each layer of according police carbon i choose the war just the ms celia we don't know what doubles as a brother >> orange boiled cabbage, friends dying, and threats of being hung or shot they ended abruptly. >> and when he's alive, there's a little but comparisons >> also of tomer equals a bit busy >> he rested and returned to fight in the bitter and bloody southern counter offensive near or regina. he said he was grateful to feel fear again so you're experience is left-wing feeling more courageous are more fearful on the front line now the renewed, essentially a
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brutal by us at the hello circle as throw it struck the resorts of the ship, the study also remove them >> it hasn't many lives have been lost and the city of her son liberated now, for 15 months is also an exhausted ghost and while western support has slowed russia has not >> sheila border. you in your course, say will drag it and embezzled by herschel prison view
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>> no end is insight. he says, he does, of course, not want his son to fight in this war. he is seven nick paton walsh, cnn, kherson powerful story outfront. next, a mystery balloon raising some eyebrows at the pentagon to get the full story, be >> unafraid, the will to fight. how important is that? see a truth is israel in full control of it's territory and go with a search for answers takes you anderson cooper 360 the candidate john edwards cheated on his cancer-stricken wife, had a baby with this girl friend and then tried to pass it off as a campaign staffers kid. >> we're here to get your side of the story. >> united states of scandal with jake tapper, new episodes sunday night and cnn
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hasn't bought groceries and weeks so how is she creating this masterpiece >> her freezer is stocked with daily harvest. that's how chef crafted food, organic ingredients delivered to your door ready in minutes >> see for yourself at daily go to daily and get started today >> these politicians can never agree. >> we don't always agree, like urine to politics. it's me out. >> you sleep i sleep cool, like sleeping in luxury. i like spending less i guess that's why we agreed on this sought for a mattress, maybe american needs asada at least we'd be comfortable disagreeing >> sought >> luxury mattresses made affordable
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>> this is a keepsake frame. this is so your photo from my wedding i'm adam weiss, founder and ceo of keepsake, the mobile app that makes it easy to have your photos printed framed, and shipped to your doorstep. just choose a photo that you log. you can preview it in over 100 frames in a couple of days. you're going to receive your photo in a beautiful, handmade france. so if you've got a
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guarantee gets your new favorite pair of jeans today. i'm taylor available on the apple app store or andrew right >> vegas >> story of sin city. sunday at ten on cnn >> tonight, the us is tracking a small balloon spotted floating over utah fbi, noralyn fighter jets headed east. officials do not know yet where it came from they do stress it does not pose a national kourdi threat. the balloon significantly smaller than this one. that of course the chinese spy balloon that traversed the us last year you'll recall it used us inte